from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- adjective Drunk or intoxicated.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb Simple past tense and past participle of
- adjective colloquial, US
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective (British informal) exhausted or worn out
Sorry, no etymologies found.
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When Hiro being repeatedly shovel-whacked is the * fun* part, they're done.
What's REALLY whacked is that Charles Napier has gone on to play very strict authority figures (herbert's) in his career * snicker *
He lost the next point as well, screamed at himself and again whacked the clay, this time breaking his racket.
USATODAY.com - Roddick falters, Costa survives, Chang finishes up at French Open
Berezin whacked a rebound of his own shot past goaltender Felix
Some needs to get "whacked" -- preferably by public execution.
Via David Corn: [O] n Fox News Sunday, McCain whacked Bush on Iraq.
Harking back to the Ozzie-and-Harriet world of white picket fences and Chevy-driving Crest-using Republican-voting white-bread-eating version of America as some vision of America today is just plain whacked.
Also wage-rates for working stiffs will be whacked, which is good for America's ability to compete.
For example G-ma and Pop-Pop will not be interviewed and then "whacked" by the government, we're all not moving to the countryside to work in labor camps, undocumented workers will not be covered, small businesses will not close etc.
Heads up staffers, tips to avoid a Health Care "Town Hell" (Blog for Democracy)
People always need killing, but in tough times, even more need to be "whacked" or "iced," due to nonpayment of debts, welshing on bets, showing disrespect, etc.
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